Skip to main content

About your Search

20121201
20121231
STATION
SFGTV2 16
SFGTV 11
CSPAN 9
CSPAN2 7
CNNW 6
KQEH (PBS) 5
FBC 3
MSNBCW 3
KRON (MyNetworkTV) 2
KCSM (PBS) 1
KPIX (CBS) 1
KQED (PBS) 1
KRCB (PBS) 1
KTVU (FOX) 1
( more )
LANGUAGE
English 81
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 83 (some duplicates have been removed)
and mental health services administration, u.s. department of health and human services, boston, massachusetts. kathryn, there's approximately 2.3 million active military men and women and about 22 million vets. um, talk to us a little bit about why military families are important to our national security. well, i think that one of the most important reasons that we are paying attention to the military family is because we know that this particular conflict is taking a major toll on military service members and their families. i think it's mrs. obama who uses the statistic, saying that 1 percent of the people are doing 100 percent of the fighting. and i think that statement really resonates with all of us across the united states who really want to understand and help, um, the military family members who have served in the defense of our country to come back into their communities and to really be fully integrated and fully reintegrated into their communities. and i think that we all carry a sense of ownership and a sense of responsibility about that community. and no longer are
in region 9, the department of health and human services. he has over 23 years of experience in the field of aging and long-term support services. he served as the aging service program specialist since -- 19, ok. not a kid would say 1906 and in 2006. 2002-2005. we asked him to join us here with some wise remarks. [applause] >> good morning, everyone. can you hear me? all right. well, on behalf of the original administrator for the newly created administration for community living, i would like to congratulate the city and county of san francisco for launching the 2012 aging and disability technology summit. it was approximately a month ago that secretary kathleen sebelius said the u.s. department of health and human services announced the creation of this new federal agency, and that is the administration for community living. and in her words, she said "for too long, too many americans have faced the a possible choice between moving to an institution or living at home without the long-term services and support they need." so this new administration for community living will be to helpin
the department of health and human services, as a partner, basically, with the va and with the department of defense pledges to do whatever it can to support the psychological health of this population. so, samhsa has taken on the military service members, veterans, and their families as an initiative to focus specifically on the behavioral health issues for this population. and to insure that any individual who needs it has access to appropriate behavioral health services. and those services are what are considered to be evidenced-based practices that are focused on recovery. that includes the center for trauma? that is correct. and we have, we have a variety of resources with-in samhsa, we have a trauma initiative, we have, um, the center for trauma-informed care, we have, um, a focus on a, making sure that what we call recovery-oriented services are available through our community providers and through the states. so, samhsa is not, um, getting in the way either va or dod doing their appropriate mission. but we are partners with them in the sense that both state authorities and behavio
to the department of health and human services asking for an explanation requesting that the comment period be extended. one of the regulations is more than 400 pages long, and regulatory experts say it's nearly impossible for a company to review something of that volume and prepare a formal comment in time. >> because of that, a lot of agencies work in secret. you know, the only people that know about them are large stake holders in industry that have full-time counsel that do nothing other than look at these things, but there's a number of regulations published each and every day in the federal register that affect your daily life, and it's worth looking at because if you don't pay attention too it, then this is a whole part of the government operating in secret otherwise. >> the department of health and human services tellssus that governors, insurers, and other interested party encouraged the agency to get the rules finalized as soon as possible, and that's what the agency is doing. lou? lou: 4 # # 00 page -- 400 pages of regulations. that's quite a regulation. shannon, fox news corresp
for the u.s. department of health and human services. after being nominated and confirmed by the senate in 2009, he oversees a number of offices including the office of the surgeon general and the department of health and human services and also serves as senior public health adviser to the secretary of health and human services. with that, dr. , koh. [applause] >> thank you very much, dr. stein, for inviting me to this very important conference, and i want to express my gratitude to you and to dr. volkow for her leadership, director control kousky and his new deputy directer, mr. leibowitz, thank you all for being leaders, and a special thanks to dr. johnston because monitoring the future is a treasure for public health, so it's a great pleasure for me to be here. in examining the results that are being unveiled today, we should remember that of all these agents, that tobacco remains the leading cause of premature and preventable death in the united states. smoking kills more than 1200 americans every day, and for every tobacco-related death there are two new replacement cigarette smok
. top four outlays. department of health and human services that goes through three billion of the tax dollars a day. social security is a close second at two and half billion daily and keeping us safe department of defense 1. 8 billion daily . most concerning is is number 4. smallest daily out day dropping down to 854 million a day . we don't get anything for that. that is interest that our country pays on our day every day. >> even by. >> we can't keep borrowing ore we'll be like europe. this is not a classroom exercise. look at wuper and see what happens if we continue down the path that. is a place we don't want to g. >> the budget director puts the bilk on medicare and medicaid and social security. >> they will drive federal spending up faster than our economy can grow . revenues will not keep up . so we have a problem. if you don't have enough revenues to pay for the spending, you have to borrow and on the track that we are on. if we go on doing who what is in the law over the next several decades. our public debt will rise faster than our economy can grow. when that maps, you ha
.s. department of health and human services. >> it's a sport that has a kickoff, but it's not football. it has a pitch, but it's not baseball. it has goals, but it's not soccer. and it has teams that are guys or all girls, but as emily tells us, that's changing. >> it all started about 200 years ago in england. a guy playing soccer decided he wouldn't just kick the ball. he'd carry it as he ran. so you say, "oh, like american football?" well, not exactly. >> the big difference between american football and rugby football is there's no forward pass in rugby. the ball has to be passed laterally... >> that means passing to the side. >> ...or slightly behind you. >> rugby is played on a field called the pitch. to score, you have to get the ball across the try line. >> one of the key pieces is, every player on the field gets a chance to actually run with the ball, touch the ball, and move with the ball. so it's really a good feel-good sport for everyone involved. >> girls and boys have been playing rugby for years but separately. that's because traditional rugby is really rough. there's lots of pus
. the department of health and human services tells us "governors, insurers an other partners encourage us to finance roles as soon as possible and we will continue to work with them as we imple innocent the law." under congressional review act they can overrule regulation but only after passing a resolution through both houses, which would then need the president's signature. doug? >> doug: shannon bream, thank you. we have more on the subject with the panel. a debate going on for decades. union and labor activists say it's good for economy. business owners disagree. peter doocy explains minimum wage is a hot topic. >> nearly 1 million people across america get raise on new yore's day. not reward for job well done but they live in step states raising the minimum wage next week with increases ranging from modest dime an hour in missouri to 35 cents an hour in rhode island. supporters say right now income guarantee is important since some unions are weakening. >> the increase in the minimum wage does give workers the kind of safety net that businesses themselves and some governments frankly
to you by the u.s. department of health and human services. >> from one of the best cooking schools in the world to your kitchen, here's another easy and fun recipe from the culinary institute of america. >> hi, my name is aubrey, and today, i'm going to tell you and show you what to do with those old bananas. sometimes, we just buy way too many bananas, and before you can slice them all on your cereal, they turn black. today, i'm going to show you what you can do with those bananas instead of making banana bread. this recipe calls for frozen bananas, so let's pretend these are on their way out and kind of brown. we're going to peel the banana and put it into a freezer bag. and the reason you're peeling it is because frozen bananas with the peel on is very hard to unpeel and will make your fingers very cold. and put the banana in the plastic bag, seal it up, and the bananas will always be ready for you in the freezer so that you can make this recipe and much more. now let's get started. you're not going to believe how easy this recipe really is. we'll take two frozen bananas and pla
of the surgeon general and the department of human health services and serves as a senior public health adviser. with that, dr. koh. [applause] >> thank you very much for inviting me to this very important conference. i want to express my gratitude to you and dr. volkoh, dr. kerikowske. a special thanks to dr. jonathan because monitoring the future is a treasure for public health. it is a great pleasure for me to be here. at -- we should remember that of all these agents, tobacco remains the leading cause of premature and preventable death in the united states. smoking kills more than 1200 americans every day. for every tobacco related death, there are two a new replacement cigarette smokers under the age of 26. it is tragic these replacement smokers are kids who start when they are not fully ready to make an informed choice. you have heard, and it is true, tobacco addiction is a pediatric disease. three out of fort teens who smoke continued to smoke into an adult would. a typical smoker loses 13 or 14 years of life. today we announced that cigarette use among the youth is dropping, and that is
is pretty amazing too. a lot of the spending goes to health and human services. the department of health and human services gets $3 billion of your tax dollars a day. social security, $2.5 billion daily. the department of defense, military programs, $1.8 billion daily. and then we talked about it, the interest that our country pays on our debt is roughly $854 million a day, every single day. that is the smallest out lie of this group but increasing all the time. remember that the fed is purposely keeping all these interest rates very low with, as you talked about many times, quantitative easing and putting all of this, printing money, keeping interest rates low and they're historically low. if they go up even a tick, you're going to see those interest rates rise and what we pay rise with it. melissa: right. goes right along with it. so what are some of the solutions so far? is anybody looking at, i feel like i know the answer to this, is anyone looking at trying to control, i mean could you control one of those pieces? does anyone want to? >> yeah. i mean there are solutions. on friday w
the department of health and human services revealed it no longer supports those cuts. because the supreme court landmark healthcare decision allows states to opt out of the new laws medicate expansion. when carney was pressed today on how to white house will make up the spending cut, he hedged minutes after demanding more specifics from bane baun on taxes. >> i have to get you more -- see if we have more specifics for you. >> this comes a the white house thinks the heavy pressure from the fellow democrats who today demanded no cuts to any of the health entitlement programs. >> we are not budging on medicare or medicaid. >> they were joined by the labor leaders who got a boost yesterday firing up a union crowd in michigan. >> they are talking about giving you the right to work for less money. >> after the angry clash in the state with a lawmaker warning there will be blood if the right to work legislation is signed in to law. carney urged calm. >> the president believes in, you know, t debate that is zil. >> tonight, advisors to the president privately say they think that speaker boehner is publ
that the department of health and human services is putting on every single person who has insurance, charging the insurers that. we know there is a lot more coming out of obamacare because, obviously, the exchanges have to be up and running by this fall and the whole thing's going to be going by january 1. >> greta: is this something other administrations did when the shoe was on the other foot? >> the bush administration did a lot of regulating. there is no doubt about t. but obama has done more. the number of economically significant regulations he has done, has been higher than in previous administrations. and some of this is plain old republican suspicion because they think the president was holding back before the election, now that he is safely re-elected and can't run again, now he is going to let it out. >> greta: we are finding out more about the health care and the fighting is growing. >> that's going to be huge. >> greta: you are the one who tipped me off to the 17 senator who is want to get rid of a tax that they voted for. >> which they voted for. >> greta: which they voted for.
of the list department of health and human services which goes through 3 billion of tax dollars a day. social security is a close second at 2 and a half billion dollars daily. military programs come in at 1.8 billion daily. economists say number 4 down there at the bottom the smallest daily out lay of the group dropping down to 854 million a day we don't get anything for that. that's $854 million of interest that our country pays on our debt every single day. >> former democratic senator evan bow. >> we can't keep borrowing like this or we will have the same problems that europe is having. that is one of the frustrating things. they are not theoretical. that's not a classroom exercise. you can look at europe and see what happens if we continue down this path very much longer. >> alex rid man bill clinton's budget director put the bulk of the spending problems on the promises to medicare medicaid and lesser extent social security. >> they will drive federal spending occupy faster nan our economy can grow. revenues won't keep up. we have a problem. if you don't have enough revenues to pay for t
.s. department of health and human services indicates that waste, fraud ambd abuse cost the medicare program about $60 billion a year. nearly 10% of the annual medicare budget or approximately $48 billion a year is lost to improper payments, according to a report issued by the government accountability office. that's a significant amount of human resources and financial resources that are better used helping our seniors pay for hospital visits, prescription drugs and other vital medical care. the department of defense has issued more than 20 million secure smart cards to authenticate and verify users to access to programs and facilities to. date the department deaf fence reports not a single access card has been counterfeited. we cannot stop improper payments to the medicare system until we find a way to know and verify who is authorized to provide and receive benefits. a comprehensive study is an important first step that will make sure we get the job done right for taxpayers, seniors, doctors and other health care providers. taxpayers and seniors deserve the protection against identity the
including first five and our human services department, our health department and others all engaged in the same direction with our faith base community to make sure we're working on all the programs and signal to people violence is not the answer. that we have a lot of great programs. that we want our kids to grow up and feel they have hope. whether or not they have parents in the household or brothers or sisters guiding them and we have those gaps and people will be cajoled to do things that aren't good for them and that's why it's important to have a center here in sunny dale and we want to say this is the first of resource centers in the city and it's important to establish it right here and get all of the city agencies collaborating but we're not just going to announce a location of the people here are going to do serious outreach to all of the residents that live here and touch them and let them know that we have great services. we also have a great promise to work with people, so the human services agency, the first five program, our visitation valley, family services who
at the department of health and human services, and then as special assistant to the president for healthcare and economic policy. and now, it's through the revolving door once more. christmas has come a little early for the peripatetic ms. fowler, as she leaves the white house for the pharmaceutical giant johnson and johnson. glenn greenwald writes, ms. fowler "will receive ample rewards from that same industry as she peddles her influence in government and exploits her experience with its inner workings to work on that industry's behalf, all of which," glenn greenwald says, "has been made perfectly legal by the same insular, versailles-like washington culture that so lavishly benefits from all of this." now, friends of liz fowler will say this is harsh. that she was the talented, intelligent protege of two liberal democrats, representative pete stark and senator daniel patrick moynihan, both of whom believed in public service as a calling. that she was seriously devoted to crafting a health care reform proposal that would pass. i don't doubt that. but it's not the point. she's emblematic of
howard koh. he served as the assistant secretary of health for the u.s. department of health and human services after being nominated by the senate in 2009. he oversees a number of officers, including the office of the surgeon general and serves as a senior public health advisor to the secretary of health and human services. with that, doctor howard koh. [applause] >> thank you very much, doctor stein, for inviting me to this very important conference. i would like to express my gratitude to you and doctor nora volkow for her leadership. thank you all so much for being leaders in this very important part of public health. a special thanks to doctor johnson. it is a great pleasure for me to be here for in examining the results being unveiled today, we should remember that of all these agents, the tobacco remains the leading cause of premature and preventable death in the united states. smoking kills more than 1200 americans every day. for every tobacco related death, there are two new replacement cigarette smokers under the age of 26. it is tragic these replacement smokers are kids who
of the department of health and human services, and kathleen sebelius has been an advocate for health, and very clear that we do -- need to do whatever we can to protect the american people. host: independent line. thank you for waiting. caller: -someone that never -- a i am someone that never really knew if i had the chicken pox, and also during the 1960's, when i was getting mine vaccination, i never had a mark on my upper should i'm wondering how that affect my decision in getting something like the shingles vexing? -- that seemed. guest: it is an excellent vexing. how old are you, ma'am? caller: i am 50. guest: definitely, we would recommend that a vaccine. host: another question about another vexing. dr. frieden, i will let you take this. it is about the mumps vaccine. ibm when it is effective long- term, as i hear of kids getting vaccinated. guest: the vaccines that we give have variable length of effectiveness. the measles vaccine, we learned 10 or 20 years ago that it was necessary to give the second vaccine and then knocked down college-associated illness we saw in the lead-1980's and
, the department of health and human services released a document which they inaccurately described as an quote informational memo "-- unquote -- to the states claiming on behalf of the obama administration unprecedented waiver authority over tanf work rules. madam president, this action provoked a swift and strong condemnation from members of the legislative branch, and rightly so. many members of congress believe that the welfare waiver document constitutes an excessive and unwarranted outreach on the part of the executive branch. the government accountability office agreed with us and is determined that the july 12, 2012, document is, in fact, a rule as defined by the administrative procedures act and as such should have been submitted to congress for review. since the welfare waiver is considered a rule, it is like all rules subject to a joint resolution of disapproval under the congressional review act. the senate parliamentarian agrees with the g.a.o., and she has advised that for purposes of the c.r.a. -- that is, the congressional review act -- this rule should be considered to have bee
, thank you very much. joining me now is joel ario, former director with the department of health and human services and currently managing director of men at health solutions. joe you also worked as insurance commissioner in pennsylvania and oregon. from your experience, you say there are a few reasons why states should set up the exchanges. what are they? >> i think there are two main reasons and relate to programs that states have traditional managed themselves. the first is the commercial insurance markets states have for more than a century now managed their own commercial insurance market and that means since the health care really became a big deal in the 1950s, states have primarily been in charge of that market. the exchanges fit into that market and if states maintain control over the exchanges, they then have a coordinated enforcement and implementation of laws across the commercial marketplace. if the federal government comes in and runs this particular program, then there get to be coordination issues, two levels of government directly involved in the day-to-day activ
, $3 billion going to the department of health and human services. $2.5 billion go to social security. $1.8 billion to the defense department. but economists say most concerning of all is the $854 million a day hour country pays on our debt every single day. so we want to know what you think about the cost of spending. do you think your tax dollars should be spent better, in some other way? tweet your answers to us. i will read some of your responses. you can watch the entire cost of spending on our special report. and don't go away. we have some very special guests coming up in our studio. we will introduce you to a group in washington that is making sure some of our animal friends find a loving home this holiday. and some news you can use. what could going over the fiscal cliff mean for you and your investments? we will talk to a husband and wife team of financial experts when we come back. >>> well, the holidays are a time of course to enjoy loved ones and give back to those who are less fortunate. all season we have been highlighting various charities. we have chosen the washingto
for limited government has written to the department of health and human services asking for an explanation and requesting that the comment period be extended. one of the regulations is more than 400 pages long, and regulatory experts say it would be nearly impossible for a company to review something of that volume and prepare a formal comment in time. >> because of that, a lot of these agencies work in secret. the only people that know about them are large stakeholders and industry that have full-time counsel that do nothing but look at these things. but there are a number of regulations that are published each and every day in the federal register that affect your daily life, and it's definitely worth looking at because if you don't pay attention to it, then this is a whole part of the government that's operating in secret otherwise. >> reporter: and by the way, according to the government's own web site, there have been nearly 6,000 federal regulations proposed just in the last r 90 days. we reached out to both the white house and hhs, and so far no response. jenna? jenna: we'll look fo
president a task force here at the white house involving the justice department, department of health and human services and education tolike at all of the issues related to the massacre. the white house takes pains to say this is not only looking at gun control but also a variety of issues involving mental health access, care, community policing, other issues like that. vice president biden will lead it. vice president biden when he was in the senate in 1994 was the principal author of that year's crime bill which included for the first time
and department of health and human services authorities by passing papa. for example it charged the assistant secretary for preparedness and response with the department's public health and medical response. it required a national health security strategy to guide the department's preparedness and response efforts, re-authorized grants to improve state and local public health and hospital preparedness, and establish the biomedical advance research and development authority to spur development of medical counter measures. together bioshield and papa represent more comprehensive efforts to prepare for and respond to public health emergency, whether they are naturally owe o curing events like the h1n1 outbreak or those deliberate such as anthrax attacks. as a result of these bills and investments that followed, our nation is better equipped to respond to public health emergencies. i would like to take a few moments, madam speaker, to highlight way that is h.r. 6672 will continue the progress we have made over the past decade. first the bill further facilitates the development of medical counter
of the department of health and human services the information described in subsection b with regard to each congressional districts in the united states including the district of columbia and each of the territories of the united states. b, required information. the information described in this subsection with respect to a congressional district is, one, the number of medicare beneficiaries in such district, the number of medicaid beneficiaries in such district and the number of children's health insurance program beneficiaries in such district. two, at any time during the 10-year period beginning on the first day of the first fiscal year will, a, lose coverage under the medicare program under title 18 of the social security act, under a state plan or waiver under the medicaid program under title 19 of such act or under a state child health plan under the children's health insurance program under title 21 of such act. and as a result of the implementation of this act or b, experience an increase in premiums, cost sharing or other occupy costs as a result of the implementation of this act a
to the department of health and human services, 33.4 million people around the world, including 1.2 million in this country, are infected. >> in los angeles, it's the end of an era. major league soccer player david beckham plays his final game with the l.a. galaxy today. he's not done with soccer. he may become an owner in the mls. >>> john mcafee made a fortune as a pioneer of anti-virus software, but he is shielding himself from authorities in belize, even apparently dressing as an old man. mcafee is wanted for questioning in the killing of his neighbor last month. he hadn't been seen for three weeks until last night when he sat down with cnn's martin savidge for an exclusive interview. and martin joins me now from belize. i understand that even just getting there was actually really interesting. >> reporter: yeah, he is a very paranoid man. he admits that by himself. and he has been on the run now for three weeks. he looks good for being on the run for three weeks. remember, he's 67 years of age, and he happens to be on the run with his 20-year-old girlfriend. that's another story. getti
at the department of health and human services by posting hacker thongs for he would invite developers to take data and build apps and visualizations and business opportunities on that data. he has is the administration's chief technology up there continue that practice. treasury hosted the first such event on finance data bus friday although treasury required the administration to change the event to reconvening, which is much less threatening for those who are used to keeping data close instead of making data public. those events are allowed the office of science and technology policy to identify work apps are. you can discuss value in a couple different ways. primarily whether it is valuable to democracy and people holding the government accountable, or valuable to companies such as members of my coalition of want to use it for new business opportunities or both. our coalition focuses on both vote for democracy and business opportunities are still not disclosed or standardized. although there is incremental progress without a legislative agenda, i think the white house can't get there. >> this i
issues. he was also director for civil rights at the department of human health services. tom, you will find, is passion ate and committed to equality and justice for everyone. tom, more than anyone i know, makes every single day in his life matter, whether it's focused on anti-bullying work, voting rights, disability rights, housing rights, the eighth amendment, immigration, hate crimes or human trafficking. tom cares about all of those issues to his core and he works every day to make the world a better place. ladies and gentlemen, please welcome assistant attorney general tom perez. (applause). >> good morning, it's an honor to be back here. i got to spend some time last night with my brother who lives down the road apiece, his daughter is a sophomore in high school, she asked me if i wanted to go golfing at the presidio, i said i can't walk that much, i just had my knee replaced. melinda has been an incredible partner, it's a partnership between our partners in the u.s. attorney offices and our partners in state and local government. when i think about the hate crimes case
and jayening off, the former director of consumer insurance oversight at the u.s. department of health and human services. nice to have you all here. >> a long intro for what your job was. your role was to begin the i am plemtation of aca. in certain ways you got the plum part of the job where you get to cover your young people longer and the end of these insurance mandates in certain ways. but this is the hard part. what should we be looking for? >> exchanges, if they're implemented correctly, can for the first time give individuals who have had no bargaining power against insurance companies, the same bargaining power that they would have if they worked for a large business. through these exchanges, 16 million people who haven't been in the market before are going to buy insurance, they're required to buy insurance. a majority of them will be subsidized by the federal government. so what a great opportunity that is for insurance companies and the exchanges if they go to insurance companies and say, we've got this new market for you. we want you to sell policies that provide good valu
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 83 (some duplicates have been removed)